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Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)
and this hotel really reflects that. >> on to paris and christian lacroix known for famous designs. what will we find them. >> lacroix is known for couture, vivid colors like the magenta i'm wearing. this hotel dates back to the 17th century. instead of krcroissants, you'll find a blow-up in the room of wallpaper. there are some elements very contemporary, some very modern, but there is just a whimsical and fun. if you're going to paris and want to stay somewhere that doesn't feel cookie cutter, this is a good choice. in the november issue of travel magazine, we feature this area as kind of a buzzy place to go for shopping, eating and exploring. >> it's hard to be in paris and not be inspired to shop, anyway, and then you're surrounded by christian lacroix. how can you go wrong? >> i'm concerned about the credit card bill, but it's worth it. >> and then the dominican republic, and that would be a famous stomping ground of an oscar de la renta print? >> he has gone back and put his signature on a gorgeous hotel called ortega bay. this has 14 different villas. obviously he's popular for many red c
of concern about europe, our bookings at disney land paris are quite solid. that could be a result of a 20th anniversary celebration there that's really working. but i'd say as we look at our theme park sector, in part because of some of the investments we've made as well. notably california adventure here at disney land in california. we feel good about what we're seeing. there's demand for that product. it's showing up in our pricing and showing up in our advanced bookings. >> how are the advanced bookings looking for the holiday season? >> advanced bookings for the holiday season are looking good. there's a quirk in the calendar. christmas falls on a tuesday. so some of our peak season will also fall into our next quarter because of how the quarter breaks. our bookings for the christmas period overall, which include some spillover into the next quarter, we feel very good about. that's certainly true in california. it's true in florida. it's true in paris. >> bob, the last time we talked, you seemed passionate about the need to fix our debt as a country. i wonder what your take is on presi
be falling m middle of manhattan, london, or paris. >> and if manhattan, london, and paris were occupied and didn't have their own state, their own recognition. they would feel as they they had to fight too. >> no country no, nation, no deposit can with instanted that. we are doing everything we can. >> we saw the targeted killing of the -- that has led to what we're seeing now. are there other military leaders? are there other political leaders of hamas that are now in the crosshairs of the idf? >> i would first like to say that mr. jabri is not exactly mama theresa. the guy is a mass murderer. >> he is one of the military leaders. >> murdered women and children. >> are there others? >> people like that, when they are -- the word is a better and safer place without those people. we have better chances without people like that -- >> are there others who are being targeted as well, other leaders? >> israel will do whatever it takes to make sure that israeli civilians are not in harm's way through people whose only issue -- >> does that mean the leadership? does that mean additional target
, and mitt was driving. >> it was a warm summer day in june when they began a six-hour drive between paris and the south of france. romney was driving anderson and his wife leola. >> they, i believe, were in the town of beaulac. as they come north near the top of the hill and in their way was a mercedes. they had no time to react. the car was on the wrong side of the road. >> the mercedes driver, apparently drunk, slammed into them at full speed. both cars crushed and mangled. mitt romney and leola anderson unconscious. >> george called me on the phone and said, "we have some bad news about mitt," but he didn't tell me what and he came and picked me up and took me to his home. i had word that he was killed. >> the policeman on the scene apparently thought i was in worse condition than i was and wrote in french "he is dead" on my passport. >> we waited for hours and hours, most of the night, to get word from france that he was actually alive. >> i was knocked unconscious and only recall waking up for a brief moment in the ambulance, going to the hospital. >> it turns out that romney had a s
of american politics and now we've turned into the paris. or that's how we feel. i would say on the whole, having talked to both sides repeatedly, they both insist that they're trackings show their candidate up a point or two. and i have no reason to disbelief them. that leads me to believe that it's very close. president obama would love to have virginia, because if he gets it, he really blocks most of the reasonable pathways to 270, assuming he keeps ohio and he's clearly ahead there. and governor romney really needs virginia. he's got to have it. >> speaking of gotting to have a state, let's go down to adam smith in florida. you guys had a poll out today, 51-45 that had romney ahead. this seems to be saturday same story that larry is hearing in virginia, i hear in florida, where the two sides insist they're ahead because they believe in two different world views of what the electorate is going to look like. >> i hear the same thing that both sides are convinced they're up by a point or two and this is a margin of error race. today was the last day of early voting in florida. democrats
popular than paris hilton. this congress also has passed fewer laws than any congress since world war ii. i spoke earlier tonight with thomas mann of the brookings institution. he argues that one party is mostly to blame for the gridlock. >> but now the overriding reality is that the republicans have really gone off track and it happened before the tea party, although the tea party has reinforced it. and that extremism has become the major source of america's dysfunctional politics. >> so joining us again, republican strategist ana navarro. here in the studio is the paul babeu, the sheriff of pinal county, arizona. we'll talk about the new gop, the new face of the gop. ana, let's starts with thomas mann. is he right? are republicans to blame for a do-nothing congress? >> no, it takes two to tango. you've got a majority of democrats in the senate, you've got a majority of republicans in the house. it's been a very hard session for congress, very little has gotten done. i think that's true. i'm feeling rather optimistic. we saw something at the end of this week, don, that we haven't seen i
he may have been poisoned by israel. a claim israel denies. he died in paris in 2004, a month after falling suddenly ill at his west bank compound. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] everyone deserves the gift of all day pain relief. this season, discover aleve. all day pain relief with just two pills. >>> the high financial cost of hurricane sandy is coming into focus. new york has requested $42 billion in aid and new jersey officials estimate they suffered at least $29 billion in losses, bringing the total of $71 billion in the two hardest hit states. sandy was in some ways worse than hurricane katrina, citing the high economic cost and property destruction. meanwhile, a top executive and a trustee for the power company have resigned in the wake of the company's slow response in getting power back to new yorkers on long island. >>> here's a look at some of the other stories topping the news right now. a fast-moving storm system sweeping through the mid-atlantic this morning bringing a wet mixture of rain and snow. the storm is expected to put down 1 to 3 inches of snow from west virginia
no problem. so those stunning comments coming after he met with the unions in paris who were upset about the potential closing of the plant and then uses america as a cover. and then there was china. apparently our fiscal cliff mess has them up in arms. a chinese newspaper scolding the u.s. writing this. a country such as the united states that is accustomed to telling other nations to be responsible should on the one big problem concerning the future of the global economy show itself to be a responsible power. imagine that. china which we know doesn't play fair on chair or valuing currencies basically calling the u.s. irresponsible. and you know what? you can't argue with them. they are not wrong. our politicians have made it so a socialist government in france is looking to mimic us and a communist government is mocking us. take a look at the markets today. the dow jones industrial average had a burst at the close. it was up at 30 points
moment of the market, 2009, february 2009, we had the eve st. laurent sale in paris, world record prices achieved, $30, $40 million the worst part of the market. and that topped growth has been very much encouraging bidding, encouraging buying as well as encouraging great collectors to put their work on the market. so you've got not only great demand but you've got very good supply at the highest level. >> you know, behind you is andy warhol's "statue of liberty," we just showed it the estimate is about 35 million. do you think it might go for more than that and if so, where do you think the interest will come from, domestic or international? >> i think we will be looking at a market which is truly global. i think one of the things which has established the postwar contemporary market so much above any other market is fact we are not reliant on one economy. we are seeing very, very strong new emerging buyers coming out of the middle east, coming out of late.america and we have got the older collectors, very, very strong american. i think this is one of the things a bit of a fallacy you t
the wisdom of old europe. and they came here, to the most magnificent city of the 19th century, paris. and 200 years later, mccullough followed them on what he called "the greater journey." >> mccullough: there's something magical about this place. >> safer: we'll go along on that journey on part two of "mccullough" next sunday. >> up next, scott pelley with green bay's mvp quarterback, aaron rodgers. ...seems like you guys got a little gassed out there. enough already. c'mon guys. next question. mr. lewis? what's your favorite color? what's my favorite color? yes. purple. what's your favorite animal? sea turtle. what's your bedtime? do you believe in space aliens? ...i love puppies. hash browns or home fries? home fries. do you like my dress? why can't you guys ask good questions like this? [ morgan ] for a chance to interview an nfl player and more, join visa nfl fan offers and make your season epic. that if you pick three people, odds are they'll approach everything in their own unique way -- including investing. so we help clients identify and prioritize their life goals. taking t
'm coming from paris in new jersey. i work in staten island but yesterday going home i was very low on gas so i stop and then park first and after an hour and a half to two hours waiting, i got to the gas station, unfortunately out of gas, there was no more gas. >> reporter: so he was here this morning. now along with power outages at the retail station, there are also power outages at the storage terminals in new jersey so that means the gasoline that's in those terminals can't be delivered to the stations. in addition the port of new york and new jersey is closed so gas can't be imported through that port, it has to go through alternatives and trucked in. in order to provide some relief, governor chris christie has waived basically a rule that prevents gasoline stations here in new jersey from buying gas from out of state dealers so that should provide some relief for residents. nevertheless, the relief isn't expected to come any time soon. expect some gas lines for a few days to come. if there's any good news, prices here at the vince lombardi station are only about five cents above the
carroll has this edition of "black in america." >> reporter: the gospel choir had paris hichltparishoners on . this is harlem, new york. take a second look at this congregation and you'll see the black church here changing. >> inspiring and i definitely will come back. why not? >> reporter: tourists, many european, have been packing the pews of harlem churches in increasing numbers. michael henry adams specializes in harlem's history. >> it is voyeurism to a degree. i thought of it as something bad initially but it's learning more about each other and there's nothing bad in that. >> reporter: what's happening is not just white tourism but of something greater. do you see the identity of harlem shifting or changing? >> demographically, would you have to see that there is a change. the harlem of my youth, when i would come to harlem, doesn't look the same. >> reporter: statistics show hispanics and whites outpacing the number of blacks moving into harlem. >> you can no longer make the assumption that all persons who are nonafrican-americans, who are whites were tourists. like everyone else,
by 0.5% as is the cac in paris and germany. the dax is off by 0.8%. >>> back in the united states congress returns to session today, this is the lame duck session that is kicking off. legislators faced a seven-week deadline to reach agreement on scheduled tax hikes and budget cuts that threatened to send the u.s. economy off a fiscal cliff. eamon javers, can we expect much? >> the lame duck session does begin today, as you say, and we can expect a lot this week, we'll see a lot of activity, if not real deal making, starting today let me walk you through the schedule of what will happen. congress is back today and also we're going to see the president of the united states meeting with progressive and labor leaders over at the white house, that's today. tomorrow we're going to see the president meeting with business leaders over at the white house, and we're also going to see the president hosting a press conference in which he'll take questions from reporters, remember his statement last week he didn't take questions. he's going to take some questions tomorrow and of course on frid
out buttons. >> i wasn't, but i was in paris and i went to abercrombie & fitch. and by the way, the store is unbelievable. unbelievable inside. >> bunch of freaks standing in line. weird looking people. >> because you walk and then they have models standing there without shirts on. >> weird-looking dudes and all young. maybe it's because they're young, that's why they look weird to me. revenue was $1.17 billion versus -- that's a big beat, though. and the guidance, 250 to 2.75, above where expectations were. that's a nice rebound. it had be been back in the 50s. and cisco reported 48 cents a share, 2 cents ahead of expectations, revenue was 11.88 billion, that was above expectations, as well, and that stock's getting a little bit of traction, still below 20. >>> still to come this morning, we do have breaking economic news, retail sales and ppi numbers coming out at 8:30. we'll get the numbers and tell you what they say about the upcoming holiday shopping season. >>> plus, venture capital meets the fiscal cliff. the man behind starters like tumblr and how technology companies a
like london and paris and frankfurt, and what's really important about being in those locations is it gives them an advantage over their competitors in that they're able to provide lower latency, able to provide a shorter distance from point a to point b for their customers. >> so that's something you like, and you've also been looking around at a pharmaceutical company in canada. what do you see there? >> yes, valiant pharmaceutical we think is a pretty interesting not your typical pharmaceutical company. when you think about a big pharma company you think about them spending a lot of money on r&d for drug development. that's not what valeant does. they're spending 3% instead of 20% on revenue. they're going out and they're finding interesting niche drugs and drug companies and acquiring them and they're cutting the expens expenses, plugging the drugs into their distribution and able to add a lot of shareholder value by doing that. >> so what first brought to you valeant? what made you find that company? >> we found it on a screen with our bottom up process we do a lot of scree
is pushing the eurozone into a new recession. oecd joining us from paris. good morning. we have a huge debate in this country about austerity and what it means. reading your new report, will seems to be a suggestion that the austerity in europe is actually holding things back. is that right? >> the thrust of the report shows that number one there is a need that the united states don't go over the fiscal cliff. but also that if you don't, there is growth in the united states and that in fact is the area that will be recovering faster. second, in the case of europe, good news, the greek package yesterday, thousand we still have to address institutional issues having to deal with countries under pressure like spain or italy, and of course solving the whole of the debt problems and getting all the elements of the machinery in place, a bazooka has to be fully loaded ready to fire, are made k markets have to know the bazooka is there in case there is greater volatility. but there is institutional progress, but we see a 2013, 4 2014 scenario of slow growth, sluggish growth, picking up a little in
deal does get done after the third round of talks right now it looks like london and paris are in the green as is frankfurt. our road map starts in omaha where conagra is buying ralcorp. a deal worth 6.8 billion including debt makes it the largest private label food manufacturer. has it lit a fire under m & a? >> don't come in with a negative attitude when i'm positive. >> we want to talk about the wave of special dividends. it continues. this time las vegas sands and dillard's, nearly 60 payments pulling payments forward ahead of tax changes next year. the question is who's next? >> greece gets the bailout payment as the eu and imf agree on terms of debt sustainability. where does it leave the greek economy which has already shrunk by nearly a fifth? >>> and warren buffett on tv this morning saying he wouldn't sell a single share of stock even if he was guaranteed the u.s. goes off the fiscal cliff. just wait until you hear who he thinks should be the treasury secretary. >> we'll begin of course with the deal of the day. conagra foods has agreed to acquire ralcorp for $5 b
. and it matters. thank you for make sure we know what's happening. >> do you go over to paris yet? >> no r, it's expensive. >> hitchhike. >>> coming up, you conditioned afford to wait until the opening bell rings. #. >>> if we go over the fiscal cliff, global business travel association estimates that u.s. biz travel spending will take a $20 billion hit in the short term. but how about the long term outlook? find out next. [ male announcer ] you are a business pro. governor of getting it done. you know how to dance... with a deadline. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle... and go. you can even take a full-size or above, and still pay the mid-size price. this is awesome. [ male announcer ] yes, it is, business pro. yes, it is. go national. go like a pro. >>> what are the long term effects for business travel if the economy falls off the fiscal cliff? the gbta predicts the reduced deficits and lower interest rates will lead to growth in the economy and an increase in business travel spending. >>> welcome back. now to the weather channel. reyno
. log on to foxbusiness.com/ -- foxnews.com/politics. jenna lee some girl in paris is getting really annoyed. >> megyn: are you kidding? loving it. >> that's true. >> megyn: bret baier. the twitter war between us in over. >> bret: it's over. >> megyn: i receive. >> bret: she won. minutes away from the battleground state of virginia closing, the commonwealth of virginia. let's bring back the panel. we have been focusing a lot, brit, about virginia. but as we talked about with charles, it's so much broader than that. what about what we're seeing about the electorate tonight and early, the turn out we're antidotally getting the turnout is high. we don't really know what the electorate looks like. >> bret: we also don't know, for example, where, for example, there is a high turnout in what had been democratic areas. whether those people are all going to vote for the democratic. normally that's a pretty good indication. this is an unusual year. we have seen unusual things all through this year. i think the thing to watch is the independents and how they break. and as we get more exit poll
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)